Query
Template: /var/www/farcry/projects/fandango/www/action/sherlockFunctions.cfm
Execution Time: 6.24 ms
Record Count: 1
Cached: No
Lazy: No
SQL:
SELECT top 1 objectid,'cmCTAPromos' as objecttype
FROM cmCTAPromos
WHERE status = 'approved'
AND ctaType = 'moreinfo'
objectidobjecttype
11BD6E890-EC62-11E9-807B0242AC100103cmCTAPromos
November 8, 2019

Regular Registration Closes

NASPA Student Affairs Law Conference

Workshop Policy and Advocacy Public Policy Division

Student affairs professional practice is impacted daily by changing state and federal laws that require educators to stay at the forefront of a rapidly evolving legal and regulatory landscape. At this conference, participants will engage with a diverse range of content experts and gain skills that will build upon their capacity to address pressing legal issues.

Presented By

About

This event is centered on the most important current trends in higher education law and is a valuable learning opportunity for student affairs professionals ranging from housing to campus conduct professionals as well as mid- and senior-level administrators. Join us for this event to connect with colleagues and to connect your campus' needs with information and approaches to address current legal challenges affecting student affairs and higher education.   

Selected presentation topics include:

  • Federal laws and policies impacting students
  • First Amendment and free speech on campus
  • Supporting undocumented or DACA-mented students
  • Disability law
  • Protest and the First Amendment on campus
  • Managing student mental health
  • Sexual assault/Title IX and compliance
  • Intersections of policy and social justice concerns on college campuses
  • State level policy and laws impacting institutions
  • Marijuana policy
  • Conceal and carry
  • Free speech zones
  • Navigating conflicts between federal and state law
  • Risk management Fraternity and sorority life.

Schedule

Thu
Dec 12
Fri
Dec 13
Sat
Dec 14
8:00 AM - 5:00 PM

Registration

9:00 AM - 12:00 PM

Pre-Conference Session

The Contested Campus: Free Speech versus Institutional Values

Presenter(s)
Brandi Hephner LaBanc, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs and Associate Professor of Higher Education, University of Mississippi 

Neal Hutchens, Professor and Chair for the Department of Higher Education, University of Mississippi

Join us for an overview of first amendment legal cases and an analysis of the shifting landscape of free speech on campus.  The facilitators will engage participants to think broadly about first amendment considerations and educational opportunities. This session will focus on discussing the intersections of campus values/social justice and free speech, student versus employee speech, student organizations and expression, campus activism, and campus-based training considerations.  If time allows, participants will engage in table top exercises.

Restorative Justice and Title IX Informal Resolutions

Presenter(s)
David Karp, Professor and Director of the Center for Restorative Justice, University of San Diego 
Kaaren Williamsen, Director of the Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center, University of Michigan

In this session, we will provide a general overview of restorative justice, including how it differs from mediation and other unstructured informal resolutions. We will focus on the varied potential application of RJ for sexual misconduct cases. We will discuss the benefits of restorative justice programs and the challenges of implementation. Finally, we will outline the options for restorative resolution under the recent federal guidance as well as other legal considerations.

 

12:00 PM - 1:30 PM

Lunch Break

1:30 PM - 2:30 PM

Welcome and Keynote Speaker

Title IX: Past, Present and Future

Presenter(s)
William Trachman, Senior Counsel, Office for Civil Rights in the Department of Education

Join for session highlighting the latest discussions on the changing Title IX rules from the Department of Education. Mr. Trachman will discuss the Office for Civil Rights’ efforts to ensure that Title IX and its accompanying regulations are fully and fairly enforced.

2:45 PM - 3:45 PM

Concurrent Session I

Concealed Carry on Campus: Get Your Guns Up!

Presenter(s)
Matthew Gregory, Dean of Students, Texas Tech University

The Second Amendment of the U.S. Constitution was ratified on December 15th, 1791 as part of the Bill of Rights. Founding Father James Madison is regarded as the primary author of the amendment. In a University of Virginia Board of Visitors meeting in October of 1824, the same James Madison voted to abolish the presence of weapons on campus. While multiple lawsuits tested the Bill of Rights as an extension of Federal authority, campuses across the nation regularly adopted policies similar to that of the University of Virginia prohibiting the possession of firearms on campus. Essentially communicating to students that there is no purpose of having a gun on a college campus and establishing such a policy as a best practice. Texas enacted Senate Bill 11 in 2016 to amend the Texas Constitution Article 1, Section 23 on the Right to Keep & Bear Arms thereby allowing the ability to carry a concealed firearm on campuses in Texas. Today, Texas and a few other states continue to allow concealed carry on campus. This session will explore the topic of campus concealed carry using one public, Texas institution as a case study.

 

Refocusing on Respondent Rights: Addressing Due Process Concerns Without Compromising Survivor Safety

Presenter(s)
Corey Benson, Associate Dean of Students, The University of Texas Permian Basin

Jill Dunlap, Director for Research and Practice, NASPA

The Department of Education has significantly shifted focus since 2016 toward a greater concern with the rights of responding parties in sexual misconduct cases. Between the 2016 Dear Colleague Letter and the Title IX Notice of Proposed Rulemaking, concerns about responding parties’ rights have been placed front and center. Institutions, in an attempt to address these concerns, have made significant efforts to ensure equitable processes exist for both reporting and responding parties in these cases. This session will focus on promising practices for providing respondent support services, a discussion of findings from a national landscape study, and the realities of developing such services from the campus perspective.

 

Get Up, Stand Up: Protest and Disruption on Campus

Presenter(s)
Michelle N. Deutchman, Executive Director of the UC National Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement, University of California - Irvine

Kyhm Penfil, Campus Counsel, University of California - Irvine

Student affairs professionals are at the epicenter of managing campus protests. We want our students to use their voices, and we want everyone to be safe. Constructive engagement on the ground reinforced by transparent, comprehensive policies contribute to both goals. Join us for a discussion of major event and disruption policies, scenarios and best practices.

4:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Concurrent Session II

When the First Amendment and Campus Values Collide

Presenter(s)
Brandi Hephner LaBanc, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs and Associate Professor of Higher Education, The University of Mississippi

Neal Hutchens, Professor and Chair for the Department of Higher Education, University of Mississippi

This session will explore the intersection of free speech and espoused institutional values. First the presenters will discuss the notion of utilizing honor codes or a creed to enhance civility. Then participants will explore potential tensions between institutional commitments to free speech and other campus values, such those related to diversity and inclusion, with respect to campus employees, students, and student organizations.

 

High Up There: Lessons Learned and Policy/Practice Implications from 5+ Years from Legal Cannabis Adult Use State

Presenter(s)
David Arnold, Assistant Vice President for Health, Safety, and Well-Being Initiatives, NASPA

In November 2012, Colorado voters went to the polls to decide on – among other things – an amendment to allow for the use of cannabis by adults age 21 and older. Amendment 64 passed, and in 2013, dispensaries began the sale of cannabis; and while sales began to increase, so did the State’s response to higher access to use. At first, a fractured and territorial response from State agencies left few resources, allocations, or guidance for professionals working in substance abuse prevention and treatment. Higher education was one of several industries with discordant guidance between federal and state policies. In this session, the presenter will review of history of cannabis laws, implications before and after legalization in Colorado, implications for higher education practice, and why federal compliance – while complicated – might be least of our concerns.

 

Resilience-in-Action: Helping Students Navigate Legal Frameworks with Care

Presenter(s)

Nikita Gupta, Fellow, UC Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement

Navigating campus legal frameworks can all too often be disruptive to the well-being and mental health of the very students these frameworks are designed to protect. There are, however, accessible strategies that professional staff can implement in their daily interactions to promote healthy persistence and greater well-being in students. In this highly interactive session, participants will learn such evidence-based tools that can be immediately applied in their roles.   

5:00 PM - 6:30 PM

Opening Reception

Bay Terrace

Join fellow conference attendees for light hors d’oeuvres and cash bar reception. 

7:30 AM - 5:00 PM

Registration

7:30 AM - 8:30 AM

Continental Breakfast

8:45 AM - 10:00 AM

Morning Plenary

Moving Beyond Free Speech Clashes: Redirecting Our Efforts Toward Diversity, Inclusion, and Professional Growth

Presenter(s)
Jeffrey Sun, Associate Dean and Professor of Higher Education & Law

Hurtful expressions and vitriolic attacks have marginalized and harmed individuals and groups. To that end, we must ask: how do campus leaders further interests of equity and inclusion within the law of free speech? These instances have also challenged equity and inclusion policies and priorities, and quite significantly, they have presented tension and dissonance for student affairs professionals. How do unit leaders and student affairs professionals, especially those who are early career professionals, reconcile their roles and responsibilities and advance inclusion and diversity in a holistic manner? This session tackles both questions through an interactive and engaging application of law, social science research, and effective leadership practices.

 

10:15 AM - 11:15 AM

Concurrent Session III

Fraternity and Sorority Law- what’s new?

Presenter(s)
Micah Kamrass, Attorney, Manley Burke, LPA

Following the tragic fraternity related hazing deaths at several universities around the country, numerous institutions have adopted changes to their Greek life standards and procedures. This session will review those actions through the lens of the legal system, and evaluate which measures are likely to withstand judicial scrutiny, and which are likely to be violations of the students’ rights. There will be a focus on recently litigated issues as well on issues that are likely to be litigated in the near future.

 

Service and Assistance Animals: Balancing Obligations through Student-Centered Dialogue and Community Based Decisions

Presenter(s)
Christine Street, Associate Vice Provost of Institutional Accessibility and ADA Compliance, University of Southern California

For nearly a decade, colleges and universities have been dealing with an increasing number of animals on campus. The issue is a complex one, with different laws governing what can be asked of students, what portions of campus must be open to the animals, and even what species of animal is permitted in different situations. More importantly, our students’ experiences leading to animal requests are far from monolithic; campuses report everything from students trying to find ways to bring the family pet to school to those who have been victims of severe trauma and have a significant need for the animal. What’s a campus to do? This session will cover the legal basis for the different types of service and assistance animals and offer pragmatic advice on how to develop policies and practices that allow a campus to set reasonable boundaries when possible, while still working with students with disabilities in respectful, supportive ways.

 

Say What?! Preparing for and Responding to Social Media Controversies and Cyberbullying

Presenter(s)
Melissa Barthelemy, Fellow, University of California National Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement Diego
John K. Wilson , Fellow, University of California National Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement

Campus controversies over offensive speech by students, faculty, and staff often focus on social media. Some campuses have responded by enacting cyberbullying policies that seek to limit the harm caused by abusive online speech. By examining legal rulings, case studies, and the problems involved in regulating social media and restricting cyberbullying at private and public institutions, this session will discuss how to develop campus policies and responses that support equity and inclusion while protecting freedom of expression.

11:30 AM - 12:30 PM

Concurrent Session IV

Student Mental Health, Well-being, and the Responsibility at Institutions of Higher Education

Presenter(s)
David Arnold, Assistant Vice President for Health, Safety, and Well-Being Initiatives, NASPA

In a study by the American Council on Education, 80% of college presidents reported that mental health had become more of a priority for them in the past three years, with most presidents reporting that they relied on the vice president of student affairs or dean of students to address the rising concerns around student mental health and well-being. And while there is agreement that this area is a priority, there is little consensus on the best, sustainable solutions, ranging from hiring new staff, professional development of existing teams, consolidating responsibilities, and design solutions. In this session, the presenter will review a current landscape of student mental health and well-being, what research shows to support flourishing and minimize mental health distress, how legislation and policy is – and is not – supportive of best practices, and what role higher education should play in developing the mental health of students.

 

Restorative Justice and Title IX Informal Resolutions

Presenter(s)
David Karp, Professor and Director of the Center for Restorative Justice, University of San Diego
Kaaren Williamsen, Director of the Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center, University of Michigan

In this session, we will provide a general overview of restorative justice, including how it differs from mediation and other unstructured informal resolutions. We will focus on the varied potential application of RJ for sexual misconduct cases. We will discuss the benefits of restorative justice programs and the challenges of implementation. Finally, we will outline the options for restorative resolution under the recent federal guidance as well as other legal considerations.

 

Title IX Explained: New Policies, New Cases, and New Enforcement

Presenter(s)
Micah Kamrass, Attorney, Manley Burke, LPA
Jeffrey Sun, Associate Dean and Professor of Higher Education & Law

On September 22, 2017, OCR issued a new Dear Colleague Letter suggesting that the former administration’s 2011 and 2014 documents may have violated legal standards of fairness and due process (Jackson, 2017), and it ignored any discussion about the 2016 Dear Colleague Letter recognizing gender identity discrimination as encapsulated under Title IX. Then, in 2018, the U.S. Department of Education posted a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking, which will establish new regulations governing the execution of Title IX. Further, new cases and enforcement actions have emerged that have changed our understanding of Title IX. Distilling all the new information into practical application, this session identifies the key legal take-aways and proposes campus action items.

12:30 PM - 2:00 PM

Lunch Break

2:00 PM - 3:00 PM

Concurrent Session V

Freedom of the Press on Campus

Presenter(s)

John K. Wilson, Fellow, University of California National Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement       

The increasing focus of colleges on brand management can create conflicts with the obligation to protect freedom of the press. Student affairs administrators need to plan for many possible conflicts involving issues such as defamation, trashing of student papers, transparency and freedom of information act requests, funding of student newspapers, attacks on media advisors, and laws that protect freedom of the student press. This session will also examine the growing trend of restrictive campus media policies that require permission for reporters to be on campus, minders to follow the media around, and prevent faculty and staff from speaking to the press.

 

Implementing Restorative Justice Programs on Campus: Considerations for Policy and Procedure

Presenter(s)
Sean Horrigan, Director of University Centers and Staff Development, University of San Diego
David Karp, Professor and Director of the Center for Restorative Justice, University of San Diego

In this session, we will share results from a national survey on campus restorative justice implementation and discuss implications for campus programs. We will describe various models of application and how they can be implemented under current, typical policies and how policies can be revised to support restorative initiatives. We will provide a sample policy to review and consider how it may be adapted for use on other campuses.

 

3:15 PM - 4:15 PM

Plenary Session

Tackling the “Sticky” Legal Issues in Higher Education

Kevin Kruger, President, NASPA

Panelists:
Lori White, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, Washington University in St. Louis
Michelle Deutchmann, Executive Director of the UC National Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement, University of California – Irvine

Higher education laws and policies at the federal and state levels impact the work of all student affairs administrators, whether you are a residence hall coordinator, a department director or the Vice President of the division. Understanding how to navigate these difficult legal issues is a skill set that must be developed at all levels within student affairs. Join us for this plenary session which includes esteemed panelists representing a range of perspectives on some of the “stickiest” legal issues facing student affairs administrators today.

4:30 PM - 5:30 PM

Concurrent Session VI

Promise in the Shadows: Supporting Undocumented and DACA-mented Students

Presenter(s)
Ryan Holmes, Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and Dean of Students, University of Miami – Florida

The purpose of the presentation is to discuss important aspects of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), examine differing political perspectives connected to DACA, present thoughts and experiences from students protected by DACA, and challenge higher education professionals on the importance of supporting students regardless of how the students entered the institution. The current climate in the United States of America is intensely divided. One key area contributing to the division is immigration to include the DACA policy. As with many areas of policy, and the discourse around policies, it becomes easy to forget that actual people are impacted by policy decisions and enforcement. College students are no different. It is important to learn and understand how DACA affects college students given that the purpose of higher education is to provide opportunities for those who seek self-improvement.

 

The Modern Disability Services Office: Cool-Headed Guidance on Hot Topics

Presenter(s)
Christine Street, Associate Vice Provost of Institutional Accessibility and ADA Compliance, University of Southern California

Today’s disability services staff are oftentimes placed at the forefront of change, whether due to changes in law, shifting student demographics, or ever-increasing volume and complexity of requests. This session will review several hot topics that are the subject of focus within the disability services community. While the emphasis will be on the most recent legal guidance on the topics, attendees will also receive practical suggestions for how to manage these areas on their own campuses. Examples of topics include determining appropriate staffing levels in a DS office, managing accommodations in housing, requests for extensions on class deadlines, waivers from class attendance policies, accommodations in the clinical environment, and website accessibility.

 

When Bias Shows Up On The Yard

Presenter(s)
Dr. Patience Bryant, Director for Student Conduct and Ethical Development at California State University-Long Beach
Corey Benson, Associate Dean of Students, The University of Texas Permian Basin

 

“When college students experience incidents of bias based on social identities such as gender, race, and religion, these incidents reinforce the minoritized status of oppressed and underrepresented students” (LePeau, Snipes, Morgan, & Zimmerman, 2018). As institutions of higher education work to ensure that they are creating environments that not only welcome differences, they are also figuring out how to manage individuals who are entering college for the first time and who are often exposed to the most diverse populations that they have ever experienced. These individuals are placed in environments that will give them the opportunity to learn about belief systems, values, and world perspectives that are different from their own. Sometimes however, despite an institutions' best efforts to create opportunities for growth and learning, the mixture of diverse populations can often lead to individual and community responses in the form of bias-related incidents or worse, incidents of hate. This session will discuss using alternative approaches to address bias incidents and utilizing bias response teams to address such incidents, while being in compliance with policies, laws, and best practices. 

7:30 AM - 8:30 AM

Continental Breakfast

7:30 AM - 10:30 AM

Registration

8:30 AM - 9:30 AM

Closing Plenary Session

We just can’t find ANY diverse candidates for THAT position: Ensuring Diversity in Hiring Processes and Practices

Presenter(s)
Lori White, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, Washington University in St. Louis

There is much empirical evidence demonstrating the value of diversity in the workplace.  Diverse teams made up of individuals with different identities, lived experiences, viewpoints and perspectives engage in smarter, more creative and innovative problem solving.  The opportunity to work with people who are different challenges each of us to reflect upon our own way of thinking, become more aware of potential bias, and adjust the way in which we interpret information, all of which leads to better decision-making. Additionally, as institutions of higher education increasingly prioritize the recruitment and retention of diverse student bodies, and place an emphasis on educating students for leadership in a diverse world, having faculty and staff members from diverse backgrounds facilitates a richer and more inclusive educational experience for all students.

Often hiring committees indicate they just can’t find any diverse candidates for particular positions on campus.  This address focuses on the importance of diversity in hiring processes and practices to the fundamental mission and strategic goals of higher education, and tactics for ensuring diverse candidate pools and facilitating promotional opportunities for individuals from diverse backgrounds.

9:45 AM - 10:45 AM

Concurrent Session VII

Addressing Student Concerns in a Socially Just Manner

Presenter(s)
Ryan Holmes, Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and Dean of Students, University of Miami – Florida

 

A Question of Legal Responsibility: Higher Education, the Free Exercise Clause, and Religious, Secular, and Spiritual identity

Presenter(s)
J. Cody Nielsen, Founder and Executive Director, Convergence on Campus

Higher Education in North America is increasingly facing the need to introspectively consider its relationship with religious, secular, and spiritual identities on campus. Significant increases in Muslim, Buddhist, Sikh, and Hindu populations of students on campus requires that higher education take seriously the unique and important needs of these students. Public or private, no college and university is devoid of the requirements contained with the establishment and free exercise clauses of the 1st Amendment of the United States Constitution. To respond to this, legal measures are being slowly but surely developed to establish parameters through which institutions can consider more equitable support for these identities. This workshop takes a deep dive at those methods, legal case law, and the emerging questions of policy that will transform higher education to be a setting of greater support for all religious and non-religious identities in the coming few years.

11:00 AM - 12:00 PM

Round Tables/Ask The Experts

Join us for an opportunity to connect with the speakers from the conference, network with other student affairs professionals, and dig in deep on some of the difficult, constantly changing legal issues that impact our work. Roundtables on the most salient topics from the conference will be facilitated by the conference speakers, with an opportunity to share best practices, and challenges as we navigate these topics in support of the students at our institutions.

Pre-conference Programs & Events

The Contested Campus: Free Speech versus Institutional Values

Thursday, December 12th • 09.00 AM – 12.00 PM

Join us for an overview of first amendment legal cases and an analysis of the shifting landscape of free speech on campus. The facilitators will engage participants to think broadly about first amendment considerations and educational opportunities. This session will focus on discussing the intersections of campus values/social justice and free speech, student versus employee speech, student organizations and expression, campus activism, and campus-based training considerations. If time allows, participants will engage in table top exercises.

Restorative Justice and Title IX Informal Resolutions

Thursday, December 12th • 09.00 AM – 12.00 PM

In this session the presenters will share a general overview of restorative justice, including a discussion of various models of restorative justice in sexual misconduct cases, and how it differs from mediation and other unstructured informal resolutions. The session will include a discussion of the benefits and challenges of restorative justice programs, case assessment, and suggestions for implementation.

 

Register Today for NASPA Student Affairs Law Conference

Our premiere event focusing on recent legal trends in higher education law and policy development and how they impact our campuses

Register Today

Registration

Registration rates are based on your NASPA membership. If you are not a member, please vist the NASPA Membership page for more information.

Registration

Early-bird
4/15/19 - 10/7/19

 

Regular
10/7/19 - 11/8/19
Late/On-site
11/9/19 - 12/16/19
Member

$575

$675 $775
Non-member
$775 $875 $975
Student Member
$475 $575 $675

 

Pre-conference Workshops

Early-bird
4/15/19 - 10/7/19

 

Regular
10/7/19 - 11/8/19
Late/On-site
11/9/19 - 12/16/19
Member, Non-member, and Student Member

$65

$85 $105
 
Registration Policies

Refunds will be given for cancellations, received in writing by Monday, September 30, 2019, less a $50.00 processing fee. In addition, a processing fee of $50.00 per registration will be charges for credit cards declined.

Registration Cancellation Policy:Cancellation/refund deadline less a $50.00 administrative fee is September 30, 2019. This program may be canceled or postponed due to unforeseen circumstances. In this case, fees will be refunded; however, NASPA will not be responsible for additional costs, charges, or expenses, including cancellation/change charges assessed by airlines, hotels, and/or travel agencies. NASPA is not responsible for weather or travel related problems and will not reimburse registration fees for these issues.

Please click here to submit a refund request. Refunds will not be processed after Monday, September 30, 2019 for any reason.

Please allow 7-10 business days for processing. To inquire about the status of a refund after 10 business days, please send an email to refund@naspa.org.

Substitutions: Substitutions are allowed by individuals within the same institution/company. Substitutions should have the same member classification so that the payment is an even exchange transfer of payment. Additional charges may apply if the membership status is not the same. Please email your request for the substitute attendee to refund@naspa.org.

Purchase Orders: NASPA does NOT accept purchase orders as a form of payment. For registrants requiring an invoice to have a check payment processes, please use the Bill Me payment method to complete your registration. The resulting invoice can be found and downloaded under the My NASPAsection of the website (must be logged-in), by selecting the View Invoices link from the drop down menu. Alternatively, email a request to membership@naspa.org to have a PDF of your invoice sent to you. Bill Me registrations are considered complete and will hold your place in the event, however the balance due must be settled prior to attending.

Payment Policies

Changes in payment method or credit card after the initial payment is processed are NOT permitted, no exceptions. Please be sure that you are using the appropriate credit card for this transaction.

Click here to view NASPA’s complete Payment Policies and Procedures.

The registration rate displayed is based on your current membership status. If your membership expires or changes before the event, your registration rate will change, and you will be expected to pay the rate that coincides with your new level of NASPA membership.

Substitutions: Substitutions are allowed by individuals within the same institution/company. Substitutions should have the same member classification so that the payment is an even exchange transfer of payment. Additional charges may apply if the membership status is not the same. Please email your request for the substitute attendee to refund@naspa.org.

Questions?

Tonya Murphy
Assistant Director for Constituent Experiences and Services
Email: events@naspa.org
Phone: 202-265-7500 ext. 1183

Jill Dunlap
Director for Research and Practice
Email: jdunlap@naspa.org
Phone: 202-265-7500 ext 1196

Speakers

Sponsors

If you would like to exhibit at or sponsor the 2019 NASPA Student Affairs Law Conference, please fill out the exhibitor application form and e-mail to kjerde@naspa.org by November 1, 2019. Questions? Contact Kristie Jacobsen Jerde by phone at 218-280-7578 or via email at kjerde@naspa.org.

Gold

 

Venue

Loews Coronado Bay Resort - San Diego
Coronado, CA

NASPA has arranged special room rates for conference attendees at the Loews Coronado Bay Resort - San Diego starting at $199/night (not including 12.55% occupancy fee). The cut-off date to receive the conference room rate is Wednesday, November 20, 2019. Rooms in the conference block may sell out prior to the cut-off date, so please make your reservation as soon as possible.

Our special room rate includes a discounted resort fee of $7 and a discounted self-parking rate of $20. Attendees may also enjoy a 15% discount on spa services through Sea Spa.

 

Hotel Room Rate/night
Loews Coronado Bay Resort - San Diego
4000 Coronado Bay Road, Coronado, CA 92118
(619) 424-4000
$199 - Single/Double